tv ABC News Good Morning America ABC January 29, 2011 7:00am-8:00am EST
good morning, america, i'm bianna golodryga. >> and i'm dan harris. this is saturday, january 29th. this morning, on the brink, anti-government protests boil over in egypt. the military trying to restore order with force. the white house is now scrambling for some sort of response as the new york stock market plunges on the news. and the protesters are back out this morning. hostage drama, a life and death standoff in maryland as a bank teller holds a teller at gunpoint while holding a teller hostage. a dramatic escape.
charlie sheen's hit show is put on hiatus. did this father force him to go? and slam dunk. it's the dunk you have to see to believe. did he just dunk himself? the human basketball joins us live. >> we continue watching this video over and over this morning. he's part of an acrobatic squad that entertains during the phoenix suns games. that was unintentional. >> what is his waist size, that's what i want to know. >> you know the guy after that is saying, how do you top that? >> he got a standing ovation. we also have another amazing piece of video. this is video of a news chopper.
the sis inspect was using a female teller as a shield. as you saw, the snow on the ground helped take the gunman down. we'll tell you how it ended. we do begin with egypt erupting. protesters are back on the street of cairo for the fifth straight day, dozens have been killed, thousands wounded. president mubarak's cabinet officially resigned a few hours ago, but he continues to hold on to power. >> the country is top arab ally protecting israel and containing iran. defending our stock market plunging, the dow closed down 166 points yesterday. that's the biggest one-day drop in almost six months. and oil futures drop $3.70. president obama is now warning president mubarak not to use violence against the protesters
and to give his people more freedom. >> surely there will be difficult days to come. but the united states will continue to stand up for the rights of the egyptian people and work with their government in pursuit of a future that is more just, more free, and more hopeful. >> and our alex marquardt is in cairo this morning. alex, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, dan. things are peaceful so far today, but thousands have taken back to the streets in protests, to prove that president's hosni mubarak's speech last night fell short of what they were hoping to hear. the harsh morning light illuminated the aftermath of friday night's violent clashes. the headquarters of the ruling party torched and still smoldering. the army patrolled the streets, called in to overcome a curfew completely ignored. friday was in a string of violent days, forcing president mubarak with days of silence to
finally address the nation late last night. he promised reform and promised he would dissolve his cabinet. people celebrated but the mood again turned violent. it was not enough. it has been almost a week of fury directed at the rural of this country. tens of thousands of protesters across the country were met with wave after wave of tear gas and rubber bullets which did nothing to deter them. >> we have nothing to lose? >> i have nothing to lose. >> reporter: today, egypt's mobile phone service has been restored, after the government blocked it along with the internet in an attempt to quell the uprising. facebook and twitter were crucial to the first stages but yesterday was evidence that the protests had taken on an identity and energy of their own. today, egypt's cabinet officially resigned. president mubarak said he would be announcing a new prime minister later today. the overnight curfew has also been extended by two hours.
it was supposed to start at 4:00 p.m., but neither of those things is expected to suppress the determination of these protesters to see president mubarak step down. bianna. >> and our lama hasan has been in egypt all week covering the story. she joins us from cairo. good to see you, lama. the newspapers show the pictures of the protesters. they were defying a nationwide curfew. can you describe the nature of the protests? have they grown angrier over the last few days? >> i think they have grown angrier. they want a change to the regime. they believe the only way they can get that is if they mobilize and come out on the street and let their voices be heard. >> president mubarak has come out addressing the situation, dismissing the government but he's vowed to stay in power himself. and given the people you talked to and the protesters on the street there, is that enough to
satisfy them? >> reporter: to the people we've spoken to, they say that simply is not enough. president mubarak is still clinging on to power because for of the past 30 years they've suffered under his regime. >> lastly, you know the region very well, how surprising is this, given this is the most popular country in the region that we're talking about? >> reporter: it is surprising. i lived and worked in cairo last year and i covered many protests. and i never saw anything like this. and that's the sentiment to the people i've spoken to here. none of us thought at that the protesters would be out, and they would be out in if you force, demanding a change in regime, and vowing to continue to do so until the president steps down. >> all right, lama, we know you will continue to follow the situation there. we appreciate your time and do stay safe. >> reporter: thank you, sure. >> dan? thank you, our senior foreign affairs correspondent martha raddatz has covered egypt
extensively. and she's here. >> good morning. >> president mubarak said he's going to stay in office until he dies. what are the odds that he's going to survive the uprising? >> well, he's been there for three decades a very powerful, powerful man. as lama and others said, you've never really seen anything like this. one thing to remember, who is protesting here? you've got the middle class protesting. a lot of younger people protesting. people from the upper middle class in egypt protesting. so it's a very powerful base, very different from those who protested in the past so i think he's going to have a very hard time here, hanging on, particularly from what you heard from the u.s. administration. >> last time i was there, i went to a pro-democracy rally and there were more cops than protesters. now the police officers are ripping off their badges and joining the protests. how did this change so quickly? >> that's a very good point.
when you say change quickly, i think that's what surprised everyone. the staff, who's there, the police officers taking off badges. that's a very good point. >> a moment ago, you mentioned the white house, the u.s. government. this is a very tricky thing for government. when we invaded iraq, one of the reasons was to spread democracy. now we're saying why doesn't president obama put supported? >> because this is a major, major thing. talking to people in the administration it was a very tricky day. you notice, the president, president obama, came out very late, and only after president mubarak spoke to his people. they were waiting to hear what he said. they didn't know what to do, did they come out and back mubarak and he gets overthrown? so it gets tricky, obviously,
president obama pushed the line a little bit and the hardened the position against mubarak but they don't want to go too far on this. >> they don't want to be on the wrong side of history? >> on the wrong side of the history. but they've got to listen to the people of egypt that's what i said again, and again, the people of egypt will decide. it's not a threat of aid, we give more than $1 billion to egypt. >> big question, obviously, will whoever takes over be someone we can count on as an ally. martha, i know you'll continue to watch it, we appreciate it. >> thanks. bianna, back to you. we want to turn to that bank hostage situation in the washington, d.c. suburbs. believe it or not, snow played a big part. david kerley has the scene in tacoma park, maryland. good morning. >> reporter: it was less than 24 hours ago that this took place.
he made a fatal mistake. surrounded by police, the robber took a hostage, walking out of the bank, trying to escape. listening to a radio call posted by the examiner. >> he's got a gun to her heads. >> reporter: within seconds, the security dye pack exploded, creating a red cloud. 31 as officers yelled to drop the weapon. the snow from this week tripped him up, the teller ran, surprisingly the robber chased her and six officers opened fire. >> he lost his footing, then as she was leaving, he just zeroed at her, pointed that .9 millimeter to her back. >> reporter: the robber was killed. she threw her hands up in the air, she was unhurt. a police officer lit by a ricocheting bullet. hit in the leg. he pulls up hi pants leg and
limps away. officers in the cross fire as the robber chased the teller right into them. it really comes down to split seconds, doesn't it? >> the suspect comes right towards them. a very dangerous situation. >> reporter: even before the robber grabbed the teller. there were heroics inside the bank. >> inside the bank, a lone individual who was going to visit the bank actually got in the scuffle from the gunman. from that scuffle, he was hit in the head several times by that handgun and had a trauma wound to his head and he's fine. >> reporter: this morning, the hostage with just a scrape on her ankle must be thankful that a bit of snow this week giving her a chance to escape. i just talked to 9 police chief a few minutes ago. they have identified the robber. he was a hispanic man in his 40s. they're not releasing his name
yet. the police said in the past 24 hour, they're happy it was a minor injury to the officer and the hostage was not hurt. now, pointing to extreme wealth. john paulson made money when he got super rich betting against the housing market before the collapse. now we learned that last year he made $5 billion. and lindssey davis is here with the story. >> good morning. his net worth is $12.4 billion. he earned almost half of that just last year. >> reporter: forbes ranked him number 20 on the list of richest americans, even beating out mark zuckerberg and considerably higher than oprah. he is hedge fund manager john paulson. and "wall street journal" says last year he raked in a jaw-dropping $5 billion. >> good for him. too bad it's not me.
>> reporter: just to put that in perspective, $5 billion is the entire gdp of greenland and fiji combined. that's more than stleen$.5 billion a day. $158 a second for an entire year. how did he do it? by betting big on gold and other precious metals and investing in troubled citibank. in 2007, he made $4 billion by betting against the subprime mortgages. he was alleged involved with goldman sachs, paulson could then bet against them. paulson was never charged with wrongdoing. >> with people living on the margins, with health care problems, and people having problems with their mortgages and really living on their savings, unemployment benefits running out, it's mind-blowing. >> reporter: in addition to the long list of perks that come along with being a billionaire,
paulson is also afforded the luxury of a significant tax break. >> i think the paulson example shows the country what's wrong with their tax code. >> reporter: paulson profits are largely considered long-term capital gains which gets taxed at 15%. the typical american pays tax up to 35%. >> government is repeatedly trying to tax these guys more and they tend to back away. >> now, we did reach out to paulson's hedge fund and did not hear back. his company started about 16 years ago. since then, it's made $26 billion. that's the third largest amount of all hedge funds. and paulson said he does expect his funds to outperform. >> this time around, he does seem to be more bullish as opposed to betting against the housing market. i want to ask you about your contract, i want to know what's
up. >> trust me, linsey said this in jest. how's this for a segue, speaking of out performed, ron claiborne is here. we begin with the government's plan allowing gays to serve openly. it will start next month and will move quickly but they said they could not guarantee the 17-year-old don't ask don't tell policy would be fully phased out this year. >>whe jump killed in that attack. the prosecutors argued that phoenix was too far for victims and witnesses to drive. and police have california have arrested a man suspected of a death threat against congresswoman watson. and the owner of the west
virginia coal mine where an explosion killed 29 workers last year is rejecting most of the findings in a government report on the cause of that accident. massey energy blames the explosion last april on natural gas entering through a crack in the floor in that mine. and not on worn and broken equipment, as the government report concluded. and ohio congressman dennis kucinich has settled a lawsuit against a capitol hill cafeteria where he says he bit into an olive pit which cracked a suit. he allegedly sued for $150,000. not billion. >> go ahead. go ahead. the australian tennis open, belgium's kim clijsters had to come back from one set down to defeat china's li na. clijsters has now won four major tournaments. three of them since returning
from retirement after having a baby in 2009. li na was trying to be the first chinese woman to win a major. >> voicing, federer and nadal, they're out. >> andy murray against novak djokovic and who do you like, dang? >> i like whoever's name i can pronounce better? >> i guess that's murray. >> and you can pronounce jackie meretsky's name? >> how are you doing? >> i just put your agent on speed dial. guys, let's talk a look at this system in the west, by the way, if you live in the northeast and you think i don't need to pay any attention to what happens in the west, well, thing again because this is the low that works its way all across the nation. right now, really just a rainmaker for seattle and portland. a quick turn to the southeast. this is some of the mildest weather since december. so temperatures are going to be 10 to 20 degrees above the norm. keep in mind, though, we do have the threat for some big storms in east texas.
and some of those storms could be severe in nature. meanwhile, another clipper system yet again in the northeast. they are known for heavy snow, but we're only looks at about an inch. detroit, cow pick up 2 inches. most of this is just going to fall as snow showers along >> good morning. we had a clipper system yesterday. another clippers systems moving through this afternoon. scattered flurries out there. temperatures around the region, downright cold. especially to the southwest. low to mid 20's in the city. look for temperatures in the mid to upper 30's. >> all right, dan, back to you. >> jackie, thank you. we haven't incredible story this morning. on friday, as you know, americans marked the 25th
anniversary of the space shuttle "challenger." today, one of the astronauts will be honored by his hometown. his name is ron mcnair. he made a stand as a little boy. >> reporter: wrong mcnair from little old lake city, south carolina, left this small town to see the world from the heavens above. he was one of the seven astronauts who were lost when "challenger"" exploded 25 years ago. >> i see it as something as part of man's nature to explore as far as you can, as deep as you can to the unknown. >> reporter: it was all such a long road to his humble beginnings outside of charleston where they remember their lost son. in 1959, when mcnair was just 9 years old he famously made a
seen at the library when he tried to check out books on advanced science. black children were not allowed to check out books. >> they called his mother. they called a policeman and whatnot. he stayed it there until he got that book. >> reporter: today, the good people of lake city are renaming that library in memory of ron mcnair. the dr. round e. mcnair history center will join it. when he died his son was just 3 years old. today, regular that nald mcnair is 28, and he's in town attending the celebration. >> coming back to lake city where he was born and raised to what he did, it's remarkable. it's amazing. >> reporter: people who knew him said he was always precocious
student. >> such an amazing story. i think we can all remember where we were when that tragedy took place. coming up on "good morning america," going to rehab. charlie sheen checks himself in rehab and the top-rate the sitcom goes on hiatus. what finally made him get help? and the dynamite dunk that we've been talking about. going through and heading head first. we're going to talk to this young man which gives new meaning to jumping through hoops. we'll hear what he has to say and how the crowd reacted and whether he got hurt. keep it here. but when i was diagnosed with prostate cancer... i needed a coach. our doctor was great, but with so many tough decisions i felt lost. unitedhealthcare offered us a specially trained rn who helped us weigh and understand all our options. for me cancer was as scary as a fastball is to some of these kids. but my coach had hit that pitch before. turning data into useful answers.
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we have yet another clyburn system for the washington area today. we got about 6/10 of an inch of snow. not very large but reminding us that winter is still here. 43 degrees is the seasonal average and we are starting to pick up just a bit. we can see temperatures this morning in the teen's down to the southwest. most people are around the 25 degree mark. temperatures in the mid to upper 30 pasta night, dropping down into the 20's with icy patches out there. tomorrow is milder. another storm
♪ many of you don't know, when dan's not sitting here at the anchor desk on the weekend, he goes to do some acrobatics. that is not dan harris. that is an 18-year-old. by the way, this is an accident. this is not meant to happen. >> unbelievable, though. look at that. head first. he did not mean that to happen. but he is a trained gymnast, but he was able to get out of a tight situation. that is, i mean, unbelievable to was that. he got a standing ovation from the crowd. >> going to ask him to re-create that moment. of course, not. he's joining us later in the
show. good morning, america, i'm bianna golodryga. >> and i'm dan harris. this is saturday, january 29th. this is the segment that you share your thoughts and pictures with us. we call it "i keep on rising." we're calling the segment "your week in three words." we do begin with charlie sheen who checked himself into rehab. the star was rushed to the hospital with severe abdominal pain. it has raised serious questions about sheen's hard partying lifestyle. mike von fremd has the latest. >> reporter: when charlie sheen was rushed to a los angeles hospital suffering stomach pains after hosting a party that was so wild that even an adult film star who had been there told tmz she was afraid for her life. >> i had to leave because if i didn't leave. i probably would be in the hospital because i couldn't keep up. i called my driver and told him
you need to get me out of here. >> reporter: sheen released a statement saying he has voluntarily entered an undisclosed rehabilitation center. there are no details about how long he plans to stay. cbs which broadcast the troubled star's hit show "two and a half men" has now placed production on hiatus. and says we are profounding concerned for his health and well-being and support his decision. into some people might think that my baggage is extra achy. >> reporter: returning from rehab to play the role on the show of a heavy drinking womanizer sounds like a road to relapse. but publicists say sheen has tremendous public support. >> americans love redemption stories. so there's the potential of a redemption story. >> reporter: many or riding on that redemption. his co-star, jon cryer, joked that this was one of charlie's
wild parties. >> i'm checking tmz as i do every day to know if i have to go to work or not. >> reporter: now charlie sheen and his network understand if "two and a half men" are going to stick together, his recovery is critical. >> joining me now is dr. jennie parise, a clinical psychologist of phoenix house. and from los angeles, a publicist and ceo of 15 minutes p.r., howard bragman. howard, i want to begin with you. we've been on the show together talking about charlie sheen's partying days and the woes that he's going through. tell us what happened to finally get him into rehab. and was his father involved? >> yeah, from what i understand, martin sheen was really critical. he was at the hospital immediately. and martin, the rest of the family, friends and his reps really all got together with charlie and insisted that he go to rehab and he get some help.
this was really the final straw for them. >> and doctor, you know, charlie sheen himself, many of his friends have said these a functional addict. what does that mean? >> a functional addict is somebody that can go to work and pay the bills and a dicted to drug or alcohol. >> what are the first few days going to be like for him? what do you expect him to go through? >> it's going to depend on whether or not he has to detox. how many drugs he's using how frequently. the first few days may very well be detox. and he will look into his drug use, getting education. and drug use and how it impacts his life. and take a look at what has happened as a result of his drug use. >> this isn't his first stint in rehab. what is it going to finally take for him to clean up? >> well, first of all, i'm so glad that he's in. that he's in there, i applaud
that. that his employer is supportive and his colleagues have changed their schedule for him to get help. the other thing it will take, what we know from clients longer is better. it doesn't mean necessarily residential rehab. it's continual care. detox if he needs it, residential outpatient, i think he'd be ideally suited for a recovery coach. i think during that time, he will be fine while he's sober. people that are sober and meet new friends that are sober. they are the fun people who were out there before they just got sober. >> and, howard, with regard to his show, "two and a half men," for cbs, a lot of critics are saying by keeping charlie on and allowing him to work, thai been rewarding his behavior. they finally stepped in, put the show on hiatus, what happens next? >> well, you have to understand, cbs and warner brothers are in a
precarious position, when charlie showed up for work and did a good job, they couldn't invoke any clauses in the contract. and i know cbs was concerned but they had to walk a very fine line. they expressed concerns to his reps. what happens next is we hope -- you know, there were text messages that charlie sent to a journalist yesterday and said why can't a guy have a good time and go to work and do his job and party a little? and he had a negative name for his quote/unquote detractors which is very different from this publicist's statement. i have real concern that charlie is going on his own. and i believe that the people around him forced charlie to go. if that's the case, i think the doctor will agree with me, his chances of this succeeding are very, very small. >> automatic. we do hope for the best for charlie sheen. howard bragman, dr. carise, we appreciate it. we want to turn to ron for a look at headlines. good morning, everyone. in the news, afghanistan's
deputy governor in kandahar was killed by a suicide bomb here attacked his convoy this morning. this comes a day after nine people died. in a deadly attack. and a report in delaware that a farmer aide of george bush was killed by blunt force assault. and sarah palin's daughter bristol will not be part of a panel discussion on sexual abstinence at washington university in st. louis next month after all. the decision was made after students objected to paying palin for appearance from money from a mandatory student activity fund. and a very exclusive table for two right on the water. literally, the piano on the sandbar in biscayne bay was replaced by a table with a waiter. that's a quick look at the headlines. time for the weather and jackie.
>> thanks, ron. folks in wichita, kansas, had a beautiful day yesterday. 30 above the norm. enjoy it because take a look at what's coming. another arctic blast that's going to be descending over a good part of the nation. and in wichita, your temperatures will fall significantly. 58 today, whoa, check out monday. 32 degrees. hope you had a good car washing cars and whatnot. yesterday, cold day in billings the last few days. really the area to watch is east texas, we do have the threat of some convective activity there. we could get major storms, keep >> good morning. another clipper system coming through. look for occasional snow showers today. tomorrow, look for temperatures
>> today's weather is brought to you by office depot. dan and bianna, back to you. >> thank you, jackie, looking forward to that next arctic blast. coming up on "good morning america," we're calling him the human dunk or the human basketball. we're going to talk to the guy that went head first to the hoop and livered to tell the tale. and it's "your week in three words" coming up next. announcer: naturals from purina cat chow.
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♪ >> you don't see that every day! we are obsessed with this video. we cannot stop watching it. that is a member of the sol patrol at phoenix suns games. he dunked himself. here's a second angle. this happened wednesday night in between the third and fourth quarters of the game against charlotte. the bobcats. the young man that went head first in the hoops is 18-year-old nick corrales.
he joins us. good morning. >> good morning. >> thanks for getting up. did you mean to do this? >> i would have loved to say that i did, but, i mean, i did not. it was a complete accident. >> as you found yourself hurdling down toward the hoop, did you decide at some point, all right, i'm just going to take it on, go head first? >> well, i don't think i decided to go all the way through, until my head just started going through the hoop. at that point, i don't think i would have been able to get out in time before the person behind me finished. >> yeah, the guy behind you -- >> what? >> the guy behind you is really big. so i can imagine why that's not attractive. i have a hoop here and trying to fit it over bianna. it's actually doable. these hoops are 18 inches wide, you actually had enough room to get through. you don't have to be tiny, tiny.
>> yeah, you know, i think -- i think when i first looked at it, i didn't really honestly think that i would be able to fit through it. but i think when it came down to it, i would have -- i'm pretty sure, if it happened to me again, i would go through the hoop again just to avoid being dunked on. >> well, nick, i understand that you're studying mechanical engineering at arizona state university. you've actually measured the exact trajectory to dunk yourself through there? >> well, i mean, i haven't exactly gone through that yet. i mean, i am just starting my first semester of physics. hopefully, by the end of the semester, i can calculate it and have something to show for it. >> right. a see a special -- an extra credit project here. so would you do this again? >> can you? >> is this going to be part of your routine? you're getting on television now, i would imagine you might want to duplicate it. >> well, i mean, i was lucky
enough to not get too seriously injured. but i mean, i doubt i'll try it again soon. but it's still something to think about. i mean, i'll probably just at some of the practices maybe map it out for a little bit cleaner entry. but i mean, it's not not something that i would want to try right away. >> it's definitely something we watched over and over this morning. i just can't stop watching it. how many times have you gone back to look at the tape? >> i think it's probably the next day that i watched it a couple times. just to actually see what really happened. because after finishing, i definitely felt as if i -- i had no idea what exactly happened. all i know, i made it through and i was able to get through safely without serious injury. >> well, you've upped the ante for a lot of team mascots. nick, thanks for joining us. >> thank you.
>> you got to love emotions. i think abc invented slow motion. >> it happened here. keep is here on abc. with "good morning america," it's time for to you sit back. it's "your three words" next. [ male announcer ] in the event of a collision, the smartest thing you could do is cut the fuel supply... ♪ ...unlock the doors, and turn on the hazard lights. or better yet, get a car that automatically does it for you. ♪ ♪ ♪
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i'll keep on rising up ♪ every day i'm rising up ♪ ♪ i'll keep on rising up, well i'll keep on rising up ♪ ♪ every day i'm rising up ♪ do you want to get hurt need to get ditched? do you need to get let down? ♪ ♪ need someone to boot you need to get dropped just to fool your true self out ♪ ♪ i'll keep on rising up, well i'll keep on rising up every day i'm ooizing up ♪ ♪ i'll keep on rising up, well, i'll keep on rising up ♪ ♪ every day i'm rising up
♪ i threw my weight into the curve you threw at me i ripped the rules up said i love you on day three ♪ ♪ keep on rising up, well, i'll keep on rising up every day i'm rising up ♪ ♪ keep on rising up i'll keep on rising up ♪ ♪ ♪ i'll keep on rising up, well, i'll keep on rising up every day i'm rising up ♪ ♪ i'll keep on rising up >> and that was mike doughty. we're always looking at more
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if you are taking metro this weekend, prepare for delays. trains have a single track on parts of red, orange coming in a blue line. now for a check on average forecast, but had over two days. >> we still have a bit of motion no. forecast. we have a system to the north of us just as we did yesterday. some snow at reagan national. more snow coming away next week. here is a live shot from our tavern in roslyn. temperate -- tower in roslyn. around mid to upper 30's out there.
this evening's temperatures dropping down to the 20's. some icy patches out there. a nice break for us tomorrow, right where we should be. not nearly chilly temperatures but around 40 degrees. on wednesday, another winter storm tuesday into wednesday. freezing rain in snow, just like last week. we will follow it closely. >> thanks for watching. we hope you have a great day.